Employment contract back dating

Posted by / 10-Aug-2017 11:16

Employment contract back dating

Perhaps another clause that could be constructed to deal with this?

The real question here is what type of person are you dealing with? I guesss you will find out who you have hired when you address this matter on this issue.

Another option might be to "buy" the information during that period where there was a gap in coverage.

In said agreement, state that information is now property of the company, and that they no longer own any rights to disclose that information in the future.

All you need to do is provide some consideration (

Perhaps another clause that could be constructed to deal with this?The real question here is what type of person are you dealing with? I guesss you will find out who you have hired when you address this matter on this issue.Another option might be to "buy" the information during that period where there was a gap in coverage.In said agreement, state that information is now property of the company, and that they no longer own any rights to disclose that information in the future.All you need to do is provide some consideration ($1, a fee, whatever he will agree to) to enter into an agreement that lays out the facts and provides that all information beginning from the date of his employment with you is subject to confidentiality as stated in the agreement to be signed.This is really just a simple contract issue - a promise for a promise: You promise to deliver the consideration to him to restrict his legal right in and to the IP you want to protect.I would involve a lawyer, this sounds like a fairly simple case that they will take care of for you.I have the feeling what you are really asking about is a Confidential Information and Invention Assignment Agreement.

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Perhaps another clause that could be constructed to deal with this?

The real question here is what type of person are you dealing with? I guesss you will find out who you have hired when you address this matter on this issue.

Another option might be to "buy" the information during that period where there was a gap in coverage.

In said agreement, state that information is now property of the company, and that they no longer own any rights to disclose that information in the future.

All you need to do is provide some consideration ($1, a fee, whatever he will agree to) to enter into an agreement that lays out the facts and provides that all information beginning from the date of his employment with you is subject to confidentiality as stated in the agreement to be signed.

This is really just a simple contract issue - a promise for a promise: You promise to deliver the consideration to him to restrict his legal right in and to the IP you want to protect.

I would involve a lawyer, this sounds like a fairly simple case that they will take care of for you.

, a fee, whatever he will agree to) to enter into an agreement that lays out the facts and provides that all information beginning from the date of his employment with you is subject to confidentiality as stated in the agreement to be signed.

This is really just a simple contract issue - a promise for a promise: You promise to deliver the consideration to him to restrict his legal right in and to the IP you want to protect.

I would involve a lawyer, this sounds like a fairly simple case that they will take care of for you.

If your employee refuses to sign, or has already disclosed the information... If the employee has your confidential information and isn't covered by an NDA, you certainly don't want to alienate them by getting angry or talking about firing them.For example, the following is from an employment agreement dated January 2004 and refers, presumably, to the date the employee will actually start work: The term of this Agreement shall commence on the first day of the Company’s fiscal year commencing in the year 2004 (the “Effective Date”) and shall terminate on the last day of the Company’s fiscal year ending in the year 2007, subject to prior termination as set forth in Section 7 below (the “Term”).But it’s misleading to tie effectiveness of the agreement to the date the employee starts work, as the agreement is effective once the parties have signed it.In no way does this answer form legal advice, and as always, consult a professional.(Am interested in any feedback on the legality and/or value of this positioning though.) Just to elaborate on my comments - the term "back dating" almost always comes with a negative connotation and many times it is outright fraudulent or illegal.

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My question is, what language should I use in the contract to cover not just from the signing date but from a date a year ago?